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Winter of 1987 

The winter of 1987. . . ahh . . . 
those were the days. It began 
with a big snow storm before 
Thanksgiving that didn't seem to 
quit until the last two days of 
April. Students didn't mind the 
lazy classless days, though. 
Second semester Monday night 
classes were cancelled through 
mid-February. The riot that 
brought both the Freshman class 
and Boston paddy wagons to 
Main-house. A Curry van ran 
into a truck. A Driscol ran into a 
fence and then proceeded to the 
pub to forget where he left his 

car. Ski weekends were trequent 
thanks to Vermont's best season 
ever. The alcoholic side ot 
campus vs the non-alcoholic 
side ot campus Under age 
students were told to stay clear ot 
south campus and only the daring 
few risked their housing 
privileges "The Pub" kept the 
south side of campus sane while 
late night "North Stall" punch 
parties let the underclassmen 
know that theie was still hope 
Hence, the wintei ol 1987 
those were the days 

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Asbestos '87 

Come to Curry and let us put you up in the 
Holiday Inn in Dedham, because the dorm 
you are assigned to has been CONDEMNED, 
by the states board of health. Think of it, a 
swimming pool, a bar with a nightly band and 
of course the cable television in every room, 
fully equipped with midnight video. What 
more could you want, convenience? Read the 
fine print, the 12,000 dollar tuition fee 
doesn't cover convenience. 

There's really nothing that equals the 
anticipation of starting school. Getting away 
from the rents, seeing old friends, just getting 

back into the swing of things, to have all that 
ruined, by finding out that your dorm is CON- 
DEMNED. With housing standing there say- 
ing "there's a right way, a wrong way, and 
the Curry way." Hey no problem, that's a 
hell of an attitude for the housing department 
to have. One member of the faculty got 
bummed out because we complained about 
food and shelter at the fall Forum and not the 
academics. Excuse me please, but have you 
ever studied Maslow's Hierarchy of needs? If 
I'm not mistaken, I believe that food and shel- 
ter come before aesthetic thought, that is to 

say academics. 

However, lets not get into all of the 
politics. The Asbestos ordeal, was just that, 
an ordeal, an inconvenience. No one had any 
choice , not housing , the board of health , or us 
the students. Camp Curry moves to Dedham, 
or Curry College Dedham Campus, whatever 
you want to call it, it was another fiasco that 
was sponsored by Curry, at the students' ex- 
pense. . No one really seemed to care, except, 
of course, the Holiday Inn maids. However, 
all in all, Main House did As Bestos they 

Where's the 



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A path along the 

Campus followed 
Trees so full of light 

and leaf. 
A thief would be so 

proud to steal 
The sun that through 

the branches shown. 

I followed it and along 

the way, 
I was told, "you can 

find the end," 
But I turned back, 

through lack of trust, 
But I'll be back for I 

know I must. 



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The cold outside, 
Brings new meaning to 

Snow days, 
Leaving cars at the 

guard shack or 

athletic field. 
No driving on campus, 
Treading through the 

Snowball fights on the 

Refuge parties Down 

Stocking up on beers. 
Candles may help, 
Got enough butts? 
Makeshift parties in the 

Nothing really that 

This is a snow day at 


We Know Why We're Here 

And Then Some 






The Pub 

No doubt, Thursday night is PUB NIGHT. Every Curry 
student that's 21 or over looks forward to it. It's like 
really wierd. You usually don't find out when it's open 
until Thursday at lunch. It's 9:00 p.m. sharp. Students 
rally to get in. First, you give your positive I.D. to 
Sammy or someone . If your under age; you best be going 
. . . cause Curry has your name, rank and serial number. 
You say "hello" to our friendly "Curry rent-a-cops," 
otherwise known as "Curry 5-0." Then, you're in, like 
WOW! You look around to see the locals and then have a 
feeling (that's kind of strange) about what that night will 
entail. Then, it's 10:30. Oh NO! The kegs are going low. 
What to do? Maybe, they'll be three. Whispers of after- 
hour parties permeate through the room. Someone says 
that the first floor of Mainhouse is at it again and you 
know what that means. Mainhouse strikes again, HOUS- 
ING! And then comes Friday. 

Hanging Out 

No one knows where their endeavors may lead them, 
but with courage and the abihty to accept some things as 
they are and to change others is half the trick. Every one 
of us has been put back to square one at one time or 
another, but its usually for the best. At Curry, our friends 
are what keeps us together. And friends often took 
priority over some other factors at Curry that might have 
sent some of us to other schools rather than sticking it out 
here. All a person needs to do is to keep their chin up and 
their nose to the grind stone and do the best they can, 
because they know they can always count on a friend to 
catch them when they fall and put them back on the right 

The idea of Curry being one big happy family has 
become a cliche over the years but never the less has had 
much truth and meaning to it. The many that have ven- 
tured onward and upward from here have in turn left the 
warm security that has become Curry despite the 
nervousness and lonliness many of them felt as they saw 
their parents station-wagon drive away four years ago. 
Like any close family will do, Curry students will stick 
together and be ready to catch their friends when they fall 
no matter where their endeavors may take them. 



Library Daze 

The library. A) a place of study . B ) a place to socialize 
and gossip, C) a place to catch up on some sleep, D) none 
of the above. Take it as it is, or don't take it at all, but 
essentially it is a library — A) a place of study , however it 
can really be all of the above. 

Ever seriously try to study upstairs'? It can't be done. 
Oh, sure, you can talk about studying, but think about it. 
studying upstairs? Ever see someone sitting there 
complaining about how much work they have to do, and 
then they sit there and continue talking to everyone, only 
to complain again thirty minutes later. 

The couch downstairs, you know the one. Yeah I'll 
just go down there and lie down and do some reading. No 
problem, just a little reading and three hours later you 
wake up not knowing where you are, and then not believ- 
ing where you are when you finally realize that your in 
the library. Yup, that's my couch, or at least it was 
through my sophomore year, after that I stopped going to 
the library. I don't know, it just kind of got old, stale, 
anyway, the only thing it was ever any good for, was 
catching a few winks at best. 

Your a Good Man Charlie Brown 

Cast and Crew 

Charlie Brown — Professor Tom Glauner 

Snoopy — Holly Dinsmore 

Lucy — Jennifer Sweeney 

Linus — Chace Mayo 

Peppermint Patty — Marie Loftus 

Schroeder — Paul Foucart 

Stage Managers — Diana Becchina 

— Lisa Lieberson 

— Ty Stanley 

Brass and Percussion — Dennis Goldenson 
Lighting — Kevin McGirr 
Technical Director — Dave Winner 
Director — D.L. Garren 

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Happiness is . 

Another Great Cape Escape 

Dorm Life 

Dorm life has got to he the best part of the college 
expenence. Sure the drawbacks are there. A fire alarm 
can be a drag at 2:00 am but it can be an interesting time 
none the less. It gives everyone a chance to do a little 
socializing, see who's still up and who is with who. 

Which brings up another subject, gossip. Sure no one 
would ever admit to it but we all do it. Any little bit of 
information we can get helps fill in the gaps of an other- 
wise hum drum existance . Which bnngs up the subject of 
bordom. The dorm can get pretty beat at times. We find 
ourselves alone in our rooms watchmg the toob or doing a 
little homework and wondenng "What the hell is there to 
do in this joint!" But we find it not long until a fnend or 
two stop by with a six pack to shoot the shit. You sit and 
talk and listen and end up learning a little bit more about 
yourself and others. Those are the times we will re- 
member at college. 

Which brings up the most important ingredient of 
dorm life, our fnends. When your with fnends even a 
cubical of a room in a building well beyond its pnme is 
where you want to be. 

A I 

Ode to Dorm Study, 

And its little distractions. 

Don't smoke: your brain will turn to puddy. 

Right now it's having contractions. 

Noise from the hallway. 

Now posing as a freeway. 

The thumping from above: 

Are two people having fun making love. 

To dnnk or not to drink? 

No, my ideas will then sink. 

Ode to Dorm Study, 

And it's little distractions. 

Ode to Dorm Study, 

And it's kind manipulations. 

Has Anyone Seen the R.A.? 

Where did your RA in 87 spend most of his time? Was it 

(A) On Rounds? 

(B) In their room tuned into the Walkietalkie 

(C) At a meeting 

or (D) Boozing it up one more time at the Pub? 
If you guessed (D), your probably right. Maybe its the 
stress and strain that drives these model students to the 
sauce. But what dnves these model students to it? 1 think 
we all can agree that the RA's are one of the finest breeds 
of partiers ever to hit the campus. 

Spring Formal 

Spring Fling 

Those who went to this years Spring Fling had a good 
time going on rides and hstening to the Platters live. You 
know who you are, so look at these pictures and think 
back and remember the great time that you had. There's 
no need for us to say anythmg contrived and manipulated 
by the actual rides or the warm up band. So, this is your 
opportunity to make up your own copy for these next few 
pages in your mind and remember the good time that it 
was to be enjoyed by all. 

The Platters 

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The Awards Banquet '87 

Broadcasting Award 
Communications Award 
Education Award 

English Award 

Field Experience Award 

Fine Arts Awards 

Arts Journal Award 

Journalism Award 

Drama Award 
Management Award 

Nursing Award 

Politics and History Award 
Psychology Award 
Science Award 

Sociology Award 

Daniele Beckwith 

Daniele Beckwith 

Jan Benson 

Sharon Casaletto 

Mimi Sygman 

Daniele Beckwith 

Randi Bimbaum 

Peter Harvey-Smith 

Marilee Moscardelli 

Rich Wagner 

Mary Lane 

Rich Wagner 

Tony Wallace 

Bethann Grabelsky 

Isabella Josca 

Christina Adams 

Carol Aiello 

Betsy O'Donnell 

Barbara Robbins 

Patnca Simmons 

Gena Balsamo 

Leslie Post 

Terri Martini 

Becky Rowe 

Diane Oilman 

Alexander Graham Bell Honor Society 

Carol Aiello, Daniele Beckwith, Jason Bernard, Elena 
Carroll, Matt Clancy, Robert Howson. Isabella Josca, 
Robert Klee, Angela Marseglia, Tern Martini, Maureen 
Moran, Susan Reynolds. Colleen Riley, Lori Vertuca. 
Rosalie Dhionis, Heidi Klehm, Anne Kokkinakis, Carol 
Looney, Sr. Mary Melaragni, Kathleen Pellegrini, 
Barbara Robbins, Kathryn Sibley, Laurie Sullivan. 

Who's Who Among Students in American Universi- 
ties and Colleges 

Carol Aiello, Gena Balsamo, Daniele Beckwith, Minam 
Buttrick, Elena Carroll, Mark Daly. David Gannon, 
Isabella Josca, Diane Keefe, Carol Looney, Terri 
Martini. Ann Money. Maureen Moran, Colleen Riley, 
Becky Rowe, Judy Sanseverino, Laurie Sullivan. 



Nurses Pinning '87 

This is the ceremony that the nurses look forward to even 
more anxiously than Graduation. The pinning signifies the 
great accomplishment that they have all strived for. 

Kelly McKeon hosted the ceremony before a packed 
crowd in Hafer room 1 19. Supporting parents, friends and 
relatives who all turned out to join in this momentous occa- 

Some special moments included Mary Kate McConville's 
pinning by her great Uncle. In addition, Heidi Klehm was 
honored as the first recipient ever of a Children's Hospital 
Award. However the big hit of the day was the fabulous slide 
presentation that seemed to cap off the memories of hard 
work and good times that is the Curry Nursing experience. 



CLASS OF 1987 


The Diary of Ann Frank , A Success 

Members of the Curry College's Fine Arts drama 
group presented a remarkable, gripping and bnlliant 
performance ol the "The Diary of Ann Frank" this year 
at the Little Theatre. 

Right up top I want to congratulate D.L. Green for her 
outstanding direction of a deep drama that was always 
under control, concise and comprehending. Her use of 
voice overs and slides melding with live performances 
did much to ensure the success of the play. Steve Dunn 
was technical director and missed not a beat in this two 
act play which builds suspensefully toward a tragic end. 

Sophomore Christina Adams of New York took a giant 
step toward Broadway in the title role of the young Jew- 
ish Dutch girl who hid with her family and friends from 
the Nazis in an Amsterdam warehouse attic from July, 
1942 until August, 1944. 

Anne died in a German pnson camp in March, 1945, 
three months shy of her sixteenth birthday. The pnson 
camp was liberated three weeks after her death. 

This is a heavy play, one enveloped in hunger, 
anxiety, despair and desperation. Fright is a constant 
companion, but Christina Adams is feisty, funny and 
charming — always upbeat and that is how the play 
progresses, upbeat all the way. 

Milton's Bob Person portrays Anne's father, Otto 
Frank, and delivers a five star performance. He is wise, 
composed and always in charge. DinaBechina of Ocean- 
side, NY is superb as Mrs. Frank. Dina's eventual goal is 
to be a producer, but me thinks she should give thought to 
an acting career. 

Teen-age Peter Van Dann is played by Chace Mayo of 
Chevy Chase, MD. For Chace this a second triumphant 
performances in so many months. In February he stared 
in "Your a Good Man Charlie Brown." 

Another Chevy Chaser, Matthew Nisenof, is excep- 
tional as Mr. Vann Dan. The scene in which he is caught 
stealing some food is one of the highlights in the play. 

Nancy Barre of Guttenburg, NJ is simply great as the 
pretty, flirty Mrs. Van Dann and this writer is happy 
Nancy is a junior because that means that I can look for- 
ward to seeing more of her fine acting as a senior. 

Lisa Maturo of Madison, Conn. , is Margot Frank and 
plays the role extremely well. She is sweet and thoughtful 
and forceful. Marie Loftusof Needham, fresh off her 
"Charlie Brown" accolades plays Meip and is totally 
believable as the woman who risks her life to bring food, 
news and hope to the group hiding in the attic. 

Jim Cronin of Framingham is just fine as Mr. Kraler, 
who, in addition to bringing the franks and Van Daans 
many of the same things Meip delivers, also brings them 
an unwanted guest — Dr. Russel. 

Jim Loesch of Sareham, NY is Dr. Russel and by the 
play's mid-way you'd like to kill him, so convincing is he 
in his role. He is a winner a pessimist, an allergy-ridden 
pill popper who hates everything including Peter's cat. In 
short Jim Loesch is marvelous. 

Dawn Tocci as Julie and Shannon Lamb as Jopie are 
competent and convincing in their opening scene cameo 

History tells us that Anne Frank and her companions in 

hiding were betrayed for TA guilder — three dollars and 
sixty cents! History does not tell us who the informer 

Dave Winner was in charge of lighting and Lisa 
Leiberson was stage manager. Tom Golner was in charge 
of sets and Jeff Rosenburg handled the sound. Jon 
Sevigny was in charge of costumes and props. Lori Percy 
and Cathy Garick were responsible for the outstanding 

slides while Jen Sweeney and Sammy Rosenburg super- 
vised ticket sales. Thanks go to Lois Wallace, Cheryl 
Deutch, Joe Schneider, Kay McCartney, Marshal Keys, 
Ron Warners, Gabe Rice, The Media Center, WMLN 
and Curry's crackeijack Maintenance Men. 

By Dick Sinnott 


Ann Frank 

Christina Adams 

Mrs. Frank 

Dina Becchina 

Mr. Frank 

Bob Person 

Mrs. Van Daan 

Nancy Barre 

Peter Van Daan 

Chace Mayo 

Dr. Dussel 

Jim Loesch 


Mane Loftus 

Mr. Kraler 

James Cronin 

Margot Frank 

Lisa Maturo 


D.L. Garren 

Set Design 

Steve Dunn 


David Winner 


Jon Sevigny 


Tom Gollner 

Media Consultant 

Joseph Schneider 

Sound Effects 

Jeff Rosenberg 

Student Government Association 

This year marked the end of Ann Money's reign as 
President of the SGA; Ann was the first woman to hold 
the title of President, The SGA, as it stands now, has only 
been around for less than ten years. Before that there was 
the Men's Governing Board and the Women's Self Gov- 
erning Board, which in 1978 became the Women's 
Council At Curry, so somewhere between 1978 and 
1981, everyone joined forces to become the SGA of 
today. Looking through past Yearbooks, especially 1979 
to 198 1 , the SGA or whatever it was called, was not even 
included in those books. The SGA back then must not 
have had that much of an effect on the school, as it does 
today and especially under Ann Money. Next year Mike 
Flaherty will take Ann's job and title as President, best of 
luck Mike, keep up the good work. By the way Mike, 
please make sure that next year's Yearbook gets all the 
money that it needs. What do you think Iggy, maybe 
someday all this can be yours too. 

Curry Pride Week 


Rugby '87 

By John Vassallo 

Besides being a new sport at Curry, Rugby 
is a sport similar to soccer and American foot- 
ball, in which teams compete to score points 

by advancing the ball into the opponents end 
zones or by kicking the ball through the goal 
posts. Originating in England as a modifica- 
tion of soccer, the sport quickly gained popu- 
larity and spread throughout the world. 
A rugby match has two forty minute halves 

in which there are no breaks during play ex- 
cept for injuries and then only one minute 
allowed. There is a five minute half time dur- 
ing which the players discuss strategy and 
tend to injuries; at no time may a player leave 
the field. 

Nursing '87 

The last thing you'd expect to find us you 
walk into the Cafe would be something good 
for your health. Needless to say, it wasn't the 

fried something or other you could smell on 
the walk down, it was a complete guide to 
good health presented by the Nursing School. 

There were pamphlets explaining any part of 
your body you'd been having doubts about 
lately, and a group of well informed nurses to 
answer any questions you could think of. 

This, all part of a growing concern for 
sound health and fitness that hit Curry along 
with the rest of the country in the 80's. 

International Club '87 

1987 proved to be another successful year 
for the International Club. Their annual 
Cultural Festival, held in the dance studio, 
gave the students a chance to get their noses 
out of the books and learn something outside 
of the classroom for a change . Professor Sher- 
ring was there to introduce dancers from the 
U.S. , Jamaca and his native India. The entire 
evening was full of high energy and good 
spirits as students broadened their ex- 
periences not to mention their waste-lines as 

they found their way to the buffet. Probably 
one of the best kept secrets on campus, the 
Cultural Festival in '87 followed the tradition 

of the International Club by showing Curry a 
Good time. 

Black Student Union 

The Turkey Trot '86 

Pretend that your in a race, and that the 
prize is a turkey. All right, go that, OK, now 
pretend that your one of the twelve anxious 
participants waiting for the gun. And then it 
goes, and your off for some three miles plus. 
Half way through, you start to wonder what 
the hell you are doing? Racing eleven other 
people for a possible turkey. What the hell am 
I doing, you think, ole Mom's probably 
already got a turkey anyhow. To hell with the 
damn bird; I just want to beat these clowns. 

Curry College's 10 Primadonas 

Remember When: 

— We drove to Maine on our own. 

— We cheered our hearts out in the pouring rain. 

— Diane and Susan M. had their purses stolen. 

— Susan K. Cheered with Toys-R-Us pom-poms. 

— We did the fly-back mount. 

— Sammy made the other team look like — shift to the 
left . . , 

— It rained on Blondi. 

— We got lost going to the Turkey farm. 

— Sammy played CHARGE! on his megaphone, 

— We were jammin' in the stands! 

— Lisa killed us many times on the way to Maine. 

— Sammy dropped Nancy on her head. 

— AnnMarie locked herself out of the hotel in Maine. 

— We tried and tried again at mounts and somehow al- 
ways succeded. 

— Colleen became a Cheerleader for the first time. 

— We smuggled raisins! 

— We ate like the Waltons at the restaurant in Maine. 

— We downed beers at half-time in the end-zone. 

— Jennifer always made practice on time all the way 
from Belmont. 

— Colleen and Leanne never knew what cheers we were 

— Red Hot, our team is Red Hot! 

This year was a season of new cheers, new uniforms, 
enthusiasm and sparkling smiles! We would like to thank 
everyone for finally recognizing us as real Cheerleaders. 
We made it girls and we did it on our own ! We love you 
all — thanks for the greatest year yet — but the best is yet 
to come! 

Susan Keddy 

Diane Nikles 


COLONELS GO 8-1; But Don't Make [ 


The 1986 Curry Colonels football season was the best 
in over fifteen years. A healthy roster and maturity at key 
positions proved to be the main reasons why. Going into 
the season Curry was ranked ninth in the New England 
Division Three preseasim poll. By the end of the season 
they would respectfully stand in the number four poll 

The first game of the season was against Bridgewaler 
State. The two teams never liked each other, but that 
didn't matter, Curry walked: 38-21. Sparked by Mike 
Waithe's two touchdowns and then two more; one on a 
run by Ed Foster, the other on a Bob Barrett pass to 
Foster. Just the way to open a great season . Next stop was 
Playmouth State, however the Colonels could not beat 
the Panthers and lost 25-7. 

Westfield State came to Curry the following week, 
only to lose to the momentum building Colonels. The 
game was a well fought game ending in a 20-9 victory for 

Curry. The team then travelled to undefeated Framing- 
ham State; only for the Colonels to rain on their undefeated 
season and Homecoming. Both Waithe and Kevin Gingras 
rushed for over 100 yards, capping the 20-l.'i victory. 
Curry was now ranked fifth and still on the move. 

WNEC would then come to Curry as Barrett would 
throw two touchdown passes; one to Foster and the other 
to Mark Enos. Gingras rushed for 136 yards as Curry 
racked up a total 469 offensive yards in the 30-7 win. 
Next came the hapless Fitchburg State team, who should 
not have even shown up, losing 49-7 to the explosive 
rushing attack of the Colonels. Foster ran for a 70 yard 
touchdown and as halftime came, Fitchburg's frustration 
became prevalent and a brawl ensued. 

The long bus ride to Maine Maritime proved worth 
every minute of it. as the Colonels sank Maine 23-14. 
Trailing at halftime 14-0, Curry stormed back on two 
Waithe touchdowns, and a safety by the Defense. The 

next Mclini came in the torm ol Nichols College. The 
lines were erased by mud as Curry walked to a 2 1 -7 win. 
The Colonels ended the season by playing the 
Buccaneers of Mass Maritime. Curry went into halftime 
ahead 21-0; only for the Bucs to come back and score 22 
points in a five and a half minute period during the second 
half. However the Colonels were destined, and won 27- 
22. Waithe had 24 carries for 90 yards, and 6 receptions 
for 120 yards, good for three touchdowns. Bob Barrett 
would end his spectacular career at Curry, completing 9 
of 18 passes, netting 198 yards and three touchdowns, in 
this his last game. Over four years Bobby would break all 
of the schools passing records; his career totals show 306 
pass completions for 5267 yards and 31 touchdowns. 1 
know I speak for everyone when I say that I can't wait to 
see that number nine hanging from the rafters of the Mil- 
ler Gym. Bobby, you did us all proud — Thanks! 




Bridgewater St. 



Plymouth St. 



Westfield St. 



Framingham St. 






Fitchburg St. 


Maine Maritime 






Mass Maritime 


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. V 

Head of the Charles 

This years Head of the Charles Regatta, was the first 
time that anyone from Curry had ever participated in this 
annual Boston event. Charlie Paterson wore a Curry 
Basketball shirt, however was not officially entered as a 
college affiliate. Charlie finished 10th in his class, which 
is quite good coming from a field of fifty or more oars- 
men. Charlie plans on continuing his training, so that 
possibly he can compete in the Olympics. Good Luck 
Charlie! Curry will always be pulling for you! 

Women's Soccer 87 

The Women's Soccer team once again showed that 
they had what it took to go to the MAIAW Tournament. 
Unfortunately, they were forced to decline the offer of 
the number one seed due to a number of injuries. Doctor 
and trainer advice told them going to the tournament 
would be a bad decision and all the injured players would 
benefit from the rest. It was a tough decision, but it was 
for the best. 

None the less, they were a success due largely to their 
leading goal scorer Cecelia Bombardier. Bombardier, 
along with two other Curry players, goalie Tracy Kelly 
and fullback Deborah Pearl were honored by being 
named to the first team of the NSCAA New England all 
star team. 





Debbie Pearl 3rd Team All-American 

Cecelia Bombardier 1st Team All-American 

Men's Soccer 87 



The Men's Soccer Team had a trustraling and dis- 
appointing season, considering the high expectations that 
the team had. With a final record of 6-13-1, coach Jim 
Kaufman feels his team will bounce back strongly next 

In their last four games of the year, they lost 2-0 
against Roger Williams. They bounced back with a 3-0 
win against Framingham State. Goals were scored by Ian 
Weitzman, Mike Driscoll, and Ty Stanly in that game. 
Newport College handed the colonels another loss 4-1. 
Against Southeastern Mass, the last game of the season 
Curry lost 5-1. 

"It's been a disappointing year because our ex- 
pectations were high after doing so well year. It's 
tough to win with the injuries we've suffered. We were 
without one ofourcaptains and leaders. Matt Clancy. We 
lost Jason Salama with a broken leg. Only strong and 
healthy horses win races" said Kaufman. 

Kaufman is already looking forward to next season. 

"We have a good nucleus of players to build on for next 
year if everybody stays healthy and in good shape. We 
have about ten Freshman recruits coming in next year, 
and we're only losing three players on this years team," 
Kaufman said. 

Kaufman asses.sed the three players that were leavmg 
this way; "Steve Driscoll and Matt Clancy are very 
strong players and good leaders. They were good 
captains. Phil McClure, the other player we're going to 
lose, has come along way to contribute to this team." 

Kaufman gave credit to his assistant coach. We're very 
fortunate to have an assistant coach like Rob Hawes. We 
were lucky to find someone of his caliber to help us with 
the team." 

"This team is resilient. The players have kept their 
spirits up although we've suffered key injuries all year. 
We'll bounce back strongly next year." promised Kauf- 
man . 

'Mi^^^^^M^^^^^^^^^^*^'^'^'^^^*^^' ' 

Mens Basketball 87 

This years Mens basketball team had a disappointing 
season. Coming off their Championship campaign last 
year, the pressure was on to repeat, but the loss of key 
players and inexperience at certain positions, proved 
fatal. Co-captain Bill McBimey had a good season, lead- 
mg the team in both scoring and rebounding. Hopefully 
next season will be more fruitful, as the colonels try to 
regain their crown as Commonwealth Coast Conference 

The Icemen Cometh 1987 

Winning back-to-back championships ni the lough 
ECAC North Region is not an easy task as the Curry 
CoHege hockey team rudely found out. Playing against 
Southeastern Massachusetts University in the second 
round of this years playoffs, the Colonels lost 6-4 to the 
team they had upset in 1986 before going on to win the 
ECAC North title. The loss put an end to a three-game 
winning streak the Colonels had forged against Corsairs 
in New Bedford. 

This was another strong year for Head Coach Bill 
Stewart and his players. The Colonels ended with a 24-10 
record (22-8 in ECAC North play), Stewarts sixth con- 
secutive winning year since taking over the reins at 

Curry. His career record now stands at 114-41-5, and 
includes three ECAC play-off qualifications, as well as 
the 1986 ECAC North Region Championship. 

For the third straight year, the team was led in scoring 
by Fred Whouley, its All-Star center. He totaled 74 
points on 36 goals and 38 assists to finish as runner-up in 
scoring in the North division . Another top scorer was the 
outstanding freshman defenseman Dempsey, 25-23-48 
and junior wing Jamie Evans, 19-26-45. 

Goalie Griffen, who had virtually no varsity experi- 
ence prior to the start of the season, had a fine 3.33 goals 
against average. His wins included the 2-1 triumph over 
New Hampshire College in the opening round of the 

ECAC playoffs and the 43 safe, 5- 1 victory overGeneseo 
Slate College, an ECAC West-East (formerly Division 
II) team in January. 

Coach Stewart was far from discouraged over the 
failure to retain the North title. "I think we accomplished 
some great things this season. We made the ECAC play- 
offs for the third straight time and got to the semi-final 
round. We played four ECAC East-West (formerly Divi- 
sion II) teams and defeated two of them, including 
Geneseo State. I feel that we have advanced a step each 
year and have developed a strong hockey program. 
We're looking forward to next year with enthusiasm." 



Lady Colonels Squeak by 

for the Championship 

The Curry College Lady Colonels became ihe first 
Commonwealth Coast conference Women's baskcthali 
champions as they defeated the Coast Guard Academy in 
a squeker, 52-51. The two teams had 5 and I conference 
records at the end of the regular season and a one game 
playoff was played in New London CT. to determine the 

The Colonels had a 15 and 10 season tying the most 
number of wins by a Curry women's hoop team. It was a 
third consecutive winning season. Satisfying, in the light 

of the injury which hampered the 6'2" center Boonstra 
most of the .season. 

Bombardier led the team in assists (4.5 per game) as 
well as in .scoring (12.9 Per game) Damiani was the top 
rebounder (5.3 Per contest) while Bell led in steals (2.5 
Per game). 

The team won 10 of its last 14 games and defeated 
Commonwealth Coast Conference foes Emerson. Went- 
worth. Anna Maria. Suffolk, and Coast Guard en rout to 
the Commonwealth Coast title. 

Baseball 87 



Softball 87 

-.-^...jjiS ''%.'i]^r««k'«"^ff ' i^-\^ii4. '^i" • ..>;<- ■s**!?!^*-^^ - r.^m.^^-.^ ^h^u 

^ '11 

Lacrosse — Sticking It To 'Em. 


UBR' :mR c^m ^.,■.■: }^'m\ rr-. 

■^ ■ ■"* 

An Exclusive Report on David Wilkins by Wilkins on 

To look at the Curry lacrosse team is to watch a Lite 
Beer from Miller commercial. "No, we're not pretty, but 
its more fun that way," said smiling junior defenseman. 
David Wilkins . Down right ugly might be more accurate, 
but the team has had a fair amount of success with their 
free lancing style. 

It's evident that Curry is a team of emotion, illustrated 
by come-from-behind wins and fourth quarter surges that 

fall just short. "It takes at least a quarter to a half, to heat 
up," mumbled Wilkins, "And sometimes its just too 
late." Other limes, its just the ticket. 

What is clear, is the team has problems with penalties. 
Wilkins estimated that they average the bench clearers 
per season and 12 minutes mandown per game. In 
response to the question of penalties, Wilkins snapped, 
"We ain't here for dancin' Sally, and tennis practice is 

There are many things going against this team, they're 
a young team in their second season of varsity, they have 

a short season ( 1 2 games in 6 weeks) and they are lacking 
in numbers compared to most teams in the league. 
"Geez, we're awesome, when all is considered." said 
Wilkins. "But there is room for improvement." 

Curry lacrosse is coming along, not yet of age. "To 
really do it right, we need one more coach and a lot more 
discipline from all the players," admits Wilkins. Until 
then, it's like pro-wrestling, controlled chaos, for enter- 
tainment's sake. 

SjWJ??'*.- «#^ 


■k<' V*.r' 


Tomas Joseph Aicardi 

Carol Anne Aiello 

Marsha Jean Anderson 

Jefferson Clinton Atkins 

Curry days. Maytlower 83. Milton^Hall 87. LlC, 
JMD. KAM. CLD. MAM. AIM. Johnny^s, 
Clarkes, Pub. PFS. Thanks to my friends, you 
made it loo much FUN. 

Rosemarie J. Auguste 

Helen V. Baldinelli 

Christine M. Bandell 

Patricia A. Baron 

Daniele Barteau Beckwith 

Matthew James Bellomo 

Janet Robin Benson 

Elemenlry Education 

Joanne Berchuck 

Gene Joseph Biase 

Michelle Jeanine Biemer 

Randi Jill Birnbaum 

Fine Arts/Management minor 
Thanks to J.B. JF and AT for your support and 
those wonderful times we've all had! Thank you 
Mom and Dad. 1 love vou. Good Luck to 

Kimberh 4. Bovne 

William Carr Brister 

Miriam La Boiteaux Buttrick 

"Know Thyself" Thanks, 1 love you — M + D, 
Dave.GG, +PBobby,JG,JB,MM.CC,CK,SA 
— Rest in peace, I love you. 

Richard Phillip Cail 

Caria Jean Calise 

To a Brave New World — I love you Mom and 
Dad, Gina, Lenny, Crystal, Cathi, Heather. Jill, 
Marci, I love you all! Gregory — Rest in peace. 
Freshman year — MM, MB, JB. KO, CK. 

Kurt Robert Carberry 

Elena Marie Carrol 

Sharon Ann Casaletto 

Timothy James Cavanaugh 

Matthew Clancy 

Paul Clerici 

Don't be dismayed at good-byes. A farewell is 
necessary before you can meet again. And meeting 
again, after moments or lifetime, is certain for 
those who are friends. — Richard Bach 

Dennis Paul Colarusso 

Stephen Lewis Condon 

Theresa Marie Connelly 

Kathleen Louise Conway 

Christine H. Cronin 

Mark Joseph Daly 

JG, SG, SB, DK, DG, Thanks for all the 
memories, 86 Capie Cod. We hve in a great 
country. I thank you Mom and Dad foreverything. 
Best wishes luckydog. 

Lyle Elizabeth Dartley 

Kenneth Scott Davenport 

Ada Paula deBrito 

Laura Robin Denholts 

Rosalie Ann Dhionis 

Beth Dimock 

Thanks I Love ya: Mom. Aunty C. Unk Scott, 
Alymos, Aunty R Dotty, Nana, Granipy, 
BecCath. DJ. Col, BZ, Booger, bf peace (TF) 
Cavedwellers into the Mght. D.L.E.M.J..J.L. 
(GHG) Spazother (walooa) MDAE + ?, K + O, 

Laura J. Doheny 

Steven Paul Driscoll 


David Robert Eid 

To Mom and Dad, I could not have made it without 
you. Thank you for giving me the chance. I love 
you both very much. 

Diane Carol Emerson 


Steven D. Ellas 

"Reach out and touch somebody's hand. Make 
this world a better place if you can." Go for it, 
Thanx to everyone, its been great. 

Anthony Errington-Wood 

Diane R. Feinman 

Andrew L. Forman 

Amy Jo Fuller 

Lee Marie Gallagher 

David Carl (Sannon 

Mom and Dad, (hanks lor the love. 

Richard Gattine III 

Heather Elizabeth Germond 

Thanks Mom, Dad and Mike for all your love and 
support through the last four years . I love you all ! 

Diane Allison Gilman 

Keven Jeffery Gingras 

Kiml)t'rlv Ann (iiordano 

Albert Louis Giovanella III 

Thanks to those who made a difference . Mom and 
Dad, I love you. 

Giulio Giuffrida 

Bethann Rebecca Grabelsky 

Donna Graham 


Theodora Greene 

Diana Van Voorst Hass 

Dana Evans Habernickel 

Peter Harvey-Smith 

Fine Arts/Management 

Robert L. Howson 

Society should not care what degree you have, 
they should only care if you can do the job. Yo! 
friends. Keep in touch. 


Carolyn M. Hurley 

Niel David Jackson 

Belinda K. Jentz 

Communications major Fine Arts Minor 
Success comes to people who never stop 
dreaming. May the magic of life never stop. 

Isabella Janine Josca 

Lori — "We played the games that people play, 
we made mistakes along the way . . . Those 
memories, times we'll never forget." RH, MS, 
LR, SR, thanx Mom and Dad and B, 1 love vou. 

Tracy Johnson 

Cynthia Sterling Kay 

Michael I. Kahan 

Diane Ellen Keefe 

AF, LS. MS, MD. DT, You're the best! Don't he 
dismayed at goodbyes. Meeting again is certain 
for those who are friends. Thanks Mom and Dad. 

Kelly Keeler 

Ruth Ellen Kennelly 

Elementry Education/Psych 
Thanks Mom and Dad. I love you. 

Susan Beth Kimmelman 

Gerianne King 

Curtis Kise 

Dad. Sallie. Mom and Allen. Thanks for 
everything. I love you all!!! 

Anne Andon Kokkinakis 

David B. Koerner 

David Luke Kurtz 

Cynthia Jo Kohl! 

To my special fnends in State House basement. To 
the Foursome; MK. KP. KC. and Me, Thanks to 
Mom and Dad for relating "let it be" PS to the 

Shannon F. Lamb 

"It's not without some sense of loss that we look 
back at an innocent time . if we are to survive it will 
be together or not at all" B. Streisand. 

Tracy Lambert 


Mary Catherine Lane 

Fake it until you make it; Wouldn't have made it 
without: Mom and Dad, Maine Murphy, Rich, 
Bee. Beth, Caroline, Dave and Sue, Thanks! 

Jill D. Lanzillotta 


Alison A. Leary 

Timothy W. Lenahan 

John E. Levine 

Carol L. Looney 

.loan M. Lynch 

Keith M. MacLean 

Holly M. Marcoux 

David P. Mardirosian 

Marci S. Marliowitz 

"The only thing that never lies is your heart." 
Frosh. Memories. Toall my friends. Love ya! KD 
RC PS JB MB CK Especially to Caria, ILY M and 
D Thanx! 

Mary C. Marsella 

Janine Martella 

Teresa M. Martini 

Doug E. Mascot 

Alfred L. Maurer 

Theodore J. McCarthy 

"liillip MtClure 

Mary Kate McConville 


Mathew G. McDowell 

Business Management 

Kevin Paul McGirr 

Bus/Management Poly Sci 
505. Milton Hilton. Thanks to my family. Mane, 
all my love. Flags, Chris (2), Bob Craig, Peter, 
Alec, Spud Skateboarding, Mainhouse days, I 
made it! Republicans. 

Keili A. McKeon 


Susan P. Meade 

Sr. Mary E. Melaragni 


Margot A. Mishaw 

Anne I. Money 

Maureen R. Moran 

Marilee Moscardelli 

William F. Mueller 

Business Management/Political Science 

William Henry Munier 

Thanks Mom, Dad, Grama, Peg and Grampa. 
Good luck SD, KD, MD, BM. DP, SM, KS, DC. 
KG, TA, EF, TB. GR, BB, CK, DG, PF, ect. To 
all. Live Long and Prosper 

Karen Oldham 


Stephen P. Palmerino 

Daniel T. Papile 

Kathleen S. Pellegrini 

Charles D. Peterson 

Brian J. Pincus 

John Porta 

Marjorie J. Powers 

Jill Pamela Prager 

Business Management 

David R. Preston 


Karen F. Providenti 

". . .we must live while we can and we'll drink 
our cup of laughter . . ." MK, OK. KC, the best 
forever! Mom and Dad thanks and love always! 

Joseph A. Raposa 


John K. Rasenas 

Deans hst Fall '85, '86; WMLN stdtt 1985 to 87 
Alpha Epsilon Rho; International club. Media 
center assistant '83 to '86. "Education: the best 
investment a poor person can make" 



Susan L. Rhines 

Susan R. Reynolds 

Class Valedictorian. 

Colleen A. Riley 


Kimberly A. Riley 

Alan Ripps 

Rebecca J. Rowe 

"Ten years from now, today will only be a 
moment in our past" 

Judy A. Roberts 

Barbara L. Robbins 

Rich Sabatini 

Jaoiet F. Sarofeen 

Paul F. Shea 

Marie A. Shine 


Robin Shuman 

Carolyn Lee Sinacola 

Craig Speight 

Nancy Beth Stevelman 


Kieran Sullivan 

Thanks to Mom and Dad, I love you. JRD We've 
just begun. Best of luck to KEO, JEM and 
everyone else who has made it special. MKM, 
KAM, we did it. 

Margret Anne Sullivan 


Mimi Sygman 


Sheryl A. Townson 


Tracy Tennison 

Richard Warren Thorpe 

Communications. English and Management 
Thanks Mom and Dad family and finends 

Stephen John Timmer 

Michael Travaglini 


Nancy Covert Tredwell 

Management/Computer science 
". . . Between taking one's work seriously and 
taking one's self seriously. The first is imparative, 
the second disasterous." Dame Margot Forteyn 

Cecily Mary Tremlet 

Lori Gayle Vertuca 

Richard L. Wagner 

Anthony Adam Wallace 

Loren Frederick Weaver 

Veronica Wythe 

Gordan Ari Zisholtz 

T'^S^-'y -.'/E^ 

^ Alyssa Dawn Tanlich 
"<* Jamie Beth Franks 






•» 0t\ 

'-< \ 

Aircardi, Thomas Joseph 
4 Warner Road 
Milton, MA 02186 

Ailello, Carol A. 
276 Madison Street 
Dedham, MA 02026 

Senior Directory 

Barry, Gretchen Markley 
94 Wilson Drive 
Framingham, MA 01701 

Bartow, Michael Joseph 

87 Orchard Street 

Floral Park, New York 11001 

Blanchard, Alfea Marie 
297 Crafts St. 
Newton, MA 02160 

Boutiette, Margaret T. 
Burgess Point 
Wareham, MA 02371 

Anderson, Marsha Jean 
29 Winslow Road 
North Quincy, MA 02171 

Angland, Denise Marie 
186 Manchester Street 
Mattapan, MA 02126 

Atkins, Jefferson Clinton 
12 Catherine Street 
Burlington, VT 05401 

Basile, Julie A. 
69 Summer Street 
Westwood, MA 02090 

Beckwith, Daniele Barteau 
225 Common Street 
Dedham, MA 02026 

Begin, Jessica Haggard 
44 Springwood Avenue 
Stoughton, MA 02072 \ 

Boyne, Kimberely Ann 
36 Drew Ave. 
Weymouth, MA 02189 

Braman. Jane Marie 
30 Virginia Road 
Quincy, MA 02169 

Brister, William Carr IV 
5 Prospect Street, P.O.B. 
East Dennis, MA 02641 

Auguste, Rosemarie Jack 
24 Josephine Street 
Dorchester, MA 02122 

Bellomo, Matthew J. 
3 1 High Street 
Needham, MA 02194 

Brun, Monique M. 
80 Waumbeck St. 
Dorchester, MA 02121 

Baldinelli, Helen V. 
135 Atherton Street 
Milton, MA 02186 

Balsamo, Gena Marie 

160Tuttle Drive 

New Haven, CT06512 

Bennett, Maryellew Centurino 
130 Mediterranean Dr. 
Weymouth, MA 02188 

Benson, Janet Robin 
77 Greenway Close 
Ryebrook, NY 10573 

Buttrick, Miriam La Boiteaux 

1109 Lami 

St. Louis, MO 63104 

Cail, Richard Phillip 
107 Independence Rd. 
Concord, MA 01742 

Bandell, Christine M. 

9 Edgewook Rd. 
Scituate, MA 02066 

Barkowski, Deborah Ann 

10 Scottswood Drive 
Sudbury, MA 01776 

Bentick-Smith, Michael 
520 Brook Rd. 
Milton, MA 02186 

Bernard, Jason P. 
33 Byram Drive 
Greenwich, CT 06830 

Calise, Carla Jean 
5215 Strathmore Ave. 
Kensington, MD 20895 

Carberry, Kurt Robert 
1672 Canton Ave. 
Milton, MA 02186 

Baron, Patricia Ann 
45 Mitchell Street 
Randolph, MA 02368 

Barrett, Robert William 
18 Trafford Street 
Quincy, MA 02169 

Biase, Gene J. 
90 Neponset Ave. 
Dorchester, MA 02122 

Bimbaum, Randi Jill 
306 Westwood Rd. 
Woodmere, NY 11598 

Carberry, Mary T. 
166 Femcroft Rd. 
Milton, MA 02186 

Carlson, Andrew Oscar 
64 Brook Rd. 
Weston, MA 02193 

Carlson, John Scott 
66 A Gordon Rd. 
Braintree, MA 02184 

Carroll, Elena Marie 
37 Hillshire Lane 
Norwood. MA 02062 

Casaletto, Sharon Ann 

26 Wordsworth Street 
East Boston. MA 02128 

Cavanaugh, Timothy James 
43-05 201 Street 
Bayside, NY 11361 

Clancy, Matthew 
40 Hartley Road 
Summit, NJ 07901 

Clerici, Paul C. 
19 Chapman St. 
Walpole, MA 02081 

Colantuno, Marsha E 
9 Lockwood St. 
Hyde Park, MA 02136 

Coleman, Terrie 
75 Elm Hill Ave. 
Boston, MA 02121 

Condon, Stephen L. 

27 Sagaore Rd. 
Brockton, MA 02401 

Connelly, Theresa Marie 

125 Safford St. 

Hyde Park, MA 02136 

Conway, Kathleen L. 
153 Prynwood Rd. 
Longwood, MA 01106 

Cronin, Christine H. 
55 Puritan Dr. 
Quincy, MA 02169 

Crowell, Marcia J. 
100 Old Colony Ave. 
Quincy, MA 02170 

Daly, Mark J. 
281 Lexington Rd. 
Concord, MA 01742 

Dartley, Lyie E. 
340 Devon Court 
Ridgewood, NJ 07450 

Davenport, Kenneth S. 

Box 236 

Stone Ridge, NY 12484 

De Brito, Ann P. 

13 Knowlton St. 
Sommerville, MA 02145 

Denholtz, Laura R. 
13560 Brynwood Ln. S. 
Fort Myers, FL 33912 

Dhinis. Rosalie A. 

14 Fay Ave. 
Stoughton, MA 02072 

Dimock, Beth A. 
14 Powesset St. 
Dover, Ma 02030 

Docherty, Joyce E. 
3 Mechanic St. 
Medway, MA 02053 

Doheny, Laura J. 
33 Carr Rd. 
Duxbury, MA 02332 

Driscoll, Steven P. 
33 Everett Ave. 
Winchester, MA 01890 

Duffy, Jacqueline 
6 Westboume St. 
Milton, MA 02186 

Duffy, James N. 
67 Gorwin Dr. 
Hanson, MA 02341 

Durkin, Murphy 
100 Rensselaer Rd. 
Essex Fells, NJ 07021 

Eid, David R. 
25 Curtis St. 
Auburn, MA 01501 

Errington Wood, Anthony 
Pepsico Inc., PO Box 
Nairobi Kenya E. Africa 

Fairbanks, Martha L. 

21 Brainard St. 

Hyde Park, MA 02136 

Feinman, Diane R. 

876 Valcourt 

No Vally Stream, NY 

Ferris, Rita M. 
13 Edgar Rd. 
Scituate, MA 02060 

Foilb, Andy M. 
18 Dwight Ave. 
Natic, MA 01760 

Forman, Andrew L. 
227 Stony Brook Rd. 
Brewster, MA 0263 1 

Franks, Jamie B. 
462 Hillvale, Turn W. 
Knoxville, TN 37919 

Fuller, Amy J. 

Box 415 

Ware, MA 01082 

Gallagher, Lee M. 
71 Longmeadow Rd. 
Milton, MA 02186 

Gannon, David C. 
17516 Park Mill Dr. 
Derwood, MD 20855 

Gattine, Richard D. 
2 Old Oak Dr. 
Simsbury, CT 06070 


Geher, Judith S. 
35 Greenwood Rd. 
Sharon. MA 02067 

Gemiond, Heather E. 
1 Big Rock Rd. 

Manchester. MA 01944 

Gilman, Diane A. 
100 E. Bellevue PI Ap 
Chicago, IL 60611 

Gingras. Kevin J. 
92 Beauview Av. 
Nashua. NH 03060 

Giordano. Kimberly A. 
5 Margret St. 
Canton, MA 02021 

Giovanella. Albert Trip 
John Alden Rd. 
Plymouth. MA 02360 

Glenn. Elizebeth M. 
91 Highland St. 
Brockton, MA 02401 

Glennon, Kellie A. 
205 Kendrick Ave. 
Quincy, MA 02169 

Grabelsky, Beth Anne 
32 Anderson Rd. 
Wayne, NJ 07470 

Graham, Donna H. 
663 La Grange St. 
W. Roxbury, MA 02132 

Graham, Nora E. 
1 19 Kings Highway 
Westport, CT 06880 

Guiod, Cheryl A. 
140 N Street 
Randolf, MA 02368 

Haas, Diana 

39 Byram Shore Rd. 

Greenwich, CT 06830 

Harvey, John B. 
142 Walnut St. 
Braintree, MA 02184 

Haevey Smith, Peter 
48 Old Farm Rd. 
Darien, CT 06820 

Higgins, Margaret M. 
21 Antwert St. 
Milton, MA 02186 

Holbrook, Lee S. 
Katonah's Wood Rd. 
Katonah, NY 10536 

Howson, Robert L. \ 
15 Cloverhil Rd. 
Colts Neck, NJ 07722 

Hunter, Christine M. 
26 Makepeace St. 
Saugus, MA 01906 

Hurley, Carolyn Mary 
18 Victory Ave. 
Milton. MA 02186 

Hutcherson. Marly 
82 Waumbeck St. 
Dorchester, MA 02121 

Hyman, Susanne E. 
20 Sunset Drive 
Randolph, MA 02368 

Hyun, Philip J. 
95 Acorn Rd. 
Watchung. NJ 07060 

Jackson. Neil David 
12 Gallison Ave. 
Marblehead, MA 01945 

Jester, Julie Alexis 

25 Tudor City Place 

New York, New York 10017 

Jordan, Suzanne Elizabeth 
66 Rockway Ave., #2 
Weymouth, MA 02188 

Josac, Isabella Janine 
641 5th Ave. Olymp to 
New York, New York 10022 

Kay, Cynthia Sterling 

3 Blake Place 
Mansfield, MA 02048 

Keefe, Diane Ellen 
138 Dedham Street 
Canton, MA 02121 

Keeler, Kelly M. 
124 Concord Street 
Rockland, MA 02370 

Kelly, Shaun Brian 

4 Hamilton St. 
Quincy, MA 02170 

Kennelly Ruth Ellen 
310 Glenwood Dr. 
Guilford, CT 06437 

Kemer, Mary J. 
Box 2 Rout 80 
Kingston, MA 02364 

King, Gerianne 
14 Valey Rd. 
Pembrock, MA 02359 

Kise, Charles Curtis 
2 Druim Moir Lane 
Philadelphia, PA 19118 

Klee, Robert P. 
2983 Greenoak Cr. 
Atlanta, GA 30345 

Klehm, Heidi A. 
1141 Brook Rd. 
Milton, MA 02186 

Koener, David B. 

76 Wensley Dr. 

Great Neck, NY 1 1020 

Kohll. Cynthia Jo 
2720 South 101 St. 
Omaha, NE 68124 

Kokkinakis. Anne A. 
286 Meadowbrook Rd. 
Wyckoff, NJ 07481 

Krumsfield. Linda M. 
7 Holmes St. 
Braintree, MA 02184 

Kurtz. David L. 
35 North Main St. 
York Beech, ME 03910 

Lane, Mary C 
6816 Newbold Dr. 
Bethesda, MD 20817 

Lanzillotta, Jill D. 
676 Broadway 
Hanover, MA 02339 

Leary, Allison A. 
46 Foley Beach Rd. 
Hingham, MA 02043 

Lenahan, Timothy W. 
27 Kings Way 
Scituate, MA 02066 

Levine, Debra S. 
30 Hunnewell St. 
Needham, MA 02194 

Levine, John E. 
361 N Emerson Rd. 
Lexington, MA 02173 

Looney, Carol L. 
1 142 Paul St. 
' Dedham, MA 02026 

Lunde, Dawn 
33 Wachusett Rd. 
Weymouth, MA 02191 

Mac Lean, Keith A. 
615 S. Main St. 
Centervile, MA 02632 

Mangeniello, Victor 
39 Spague St. 
Maiden, MA 02148 

Marchi, Ernest R. 
28 Granville St. 
Dorchester, MA 02124 

Marcoux, Holly M. 
10 Howe St. 
Dorchester, MA 02368 

Mardirosian, David P. 
45 Birch Hill Rd. 
Belmont, MA 02178 

Markowitz, Marci S. 
72 Mae Belle Dr. 
Clark, NJ 07066 

Marseglia. Angela M. 
133r Waban St 
Newton, MA 02158 

Marsella, Mary C. 
34 Atwater Place 
Springfield, MA 01 107 

Martin, Janice M. 
172 Brush Hill Rd. 
Milton, MA 02186 

Martini, Teresa M. 
121 Independence Ave. 
Quincy, MA 02169 

Mascott, Douglas E. 
9 Aurburndale Rd. 
Marblehead, MA 01945 

Masters, Christian M. 
47 Oakwood Dr. 
Wormleysburg, PA 17043 

Maurer, Alfred L. 
2 Momingsdale Dr. 
Dover, MA 02030 

Maxwell, Wendy J. 
317 Concord St. 
Rockland, MA 02370 

Mc Avenia, Sharon L. 
44 Saratoga St. 
Lynn, MA 01902 

Mc Carthy Theodore J. 
511 Central Ave. 
Needham, MA 02194 

McConville, Mary Kate 

29 Chickatabot Rd. 
Quincy, MA 02169 

McDowell. Matthew G. 
3728 Wisteria PI. 
Easton, PA 18042 

Mc Fadden, Sylvia H. 
32 Sias Lane 
Milton, MA 02186 

McGaughey, Diane C. 
300 Pine St. 
Holebrook, MA 02343 

Mc Girr, Kevin P. 

32 Maple Ave. 

Locust Valley. NY 11560 

Mc Keon, Kelli A. 

30 Spring Glen Dr. 
Granby, CT 06035 

Meade, Susan Pamela 
156 Pleasant St. 
Arlington, MA 02174 

Melaragini, Sr. Mary E. 
50 Brown Ave. 
Roslindale, MA 02131 

Mistretta, Dean A. 
1612 Broad St. 
Cranston, RI 02905 

Money. Ann I. 

85 Homestead Ave. 

Bridgeport, CT 06605 

Moran, Maureen R. 
28 Maitland Ave. 
Randolph. MA 02368 

Moscardelli, Marilee 
62 Waldron Rd. 
Braintree, MA 02184 

Mueller, William F. 

Lakeview Terrace 
Voluntown. CT 06384 

Mukasa, Margret N. 
91 Regent St. 
Roxbury, MA 02119 

Musto, Janet M. 
124 Spruce Rd. 
Norwood, MA 02062 

Nash, Mark K. 

60 Homestead Ave. 

Weymouth, MA 02188 

Nyman, Jean D. 
55 Burgess Pt Rd. 
Wareham, MA 02571 

O Connel, Sean W. 

4 Wits End 

Spring Valley, NY 10977 

O Donnell, Betsy L. 
1 1 Elm Lawn 
Milton, MA 02186 

O Donnell, Shannon 
Box 290 Rt. 24 
Chester, NJ 07930 

O Neill, Joseph J. 
27 Alvin Ave. 
Milton, MA 02186 

Okoye, Mary M. 

44 E. Springfield Apt. 

Boston. MA 02118 

Palmer, Ann F. 
42 Washington St. 
Milton, MA 02186 

Palmerino, Stephen P. 
42 Eustis Avenue 
Wakefield, MA 01880 

Panepinto, Dana R. 
2 1 8 Woodland Dr. 
Hanover, MA 02339 

Papile, Daniel T. 

395 Neck St. 

N Weymouth, MA 02191 

Parker, Karen E. 
131 Crusher Rd. 
Hopewlee, NJ 08525 

Pasquarelli, David V. 
PO Box 14 
Concord, NH 03301 

Pellegrini, Kathleen S. 
62 Church St. 
Westwood, MA 02090 

Peterson, Charles D. 
25 Old Village Rd. 
Acton, MA 01720 

Pincus, Brian J. 
1753 Noc A Tee Dr. 
Miami, FL 33133 

Pisano, Frederick C. 
284 Chestnut West 
Randolph, MA 02368 

Powers, Majorie J. 

200 Bay Rd. 

N Easton, MA 02356 

Prager, Jill P 

Box 174 

Wellfleet, MA 02667 

Prendville, Loretta N. 
93 Summit Ave. 
Quincy. MA 02170 

Preston, David R. 
8 Hamilton Ln. 
Darien, CT 06820 

Provident!, Karen F. 

24 South Court 

Port Washington, NY 11050 

Randall, Catherine Gail 
2 Gail Ln. 
Mansfield, MA 02048 

Rasenas, John K. 

85 Milton Ave. 

Hyde Park, MA 02136 

Reynolds, Susan R. 
18 Copperwood Dr. 
Stoughton, MA 02072 

Rhines, Susan L. 
71 Narragansett Rd. 
Quincy, MA 02169 

Riley, Colleen A. 

8 Roberta Dr. 

S. Dartmouth, MA 02748 

Riley, Kimberly A. 
175 King Philip St. 
S. Weymouth, MA 02190 

Ripps, Alan L. 

510 86 St. 

New York, NY 10028 

Robbins, Barbara L. 

279 Gannet Rd. 

N. Scituate. MA 02060 

Roberts, Judy A. 
PO Box N 3039 
Nassau, Bahamas 

Roche, Eileen T. 
4 Lincoln St. 
Braintree, MA 02184 

Rowe, Rebecca J. 
213 Forest Ave. 
Orno, ME 04473 

Ryan, Kathleen M. 
96 Garden St. 
Milton, MA 02186 

Sabatini, Richard W. 
17 West Pine Dr. 
Walpole. MA 02081 

Sanseverino, Judy A. 
118 Winesap Rd. 
Stamford. CT 06903 

Sulprizio, Paula N. 
10 Judy Circle 
Franklin, MA 02038 

Sygman, Mimi 
220 E 63rd St. 
New York, NY 10021 

Weaver, Loren F. 
7 Hardwood Hill 
Pitsford, NY 14534 

Williams, David S. 
12 Summit Ave. 
Larchmont, NY 10538 

Sarofeen, Janet P. 
59 Washington St. 
Milton, MA 02186 

Savory, Charlotte M. 
295 Mountain St. 
Sharon, MA 02067 

Shalforoosh, Noelle 
24 Donald PI. 
Waldwick, NJ 07463 

Shea, Paul F. 
4 Palfrey Rd. 
Belmont, MA 02178 

Sibley, Kathryn 
82 Verchild St. 
Quincy, MA 02169 

Simmons, Patricia A. 
85 Moore Hill Prkw. 
Sharon, MA 02067 

Sinacola, Carolyn L. 
3 Second St. 
Norwood, MA 02062 

Stevelman, Nancy B. 
6 Washington St. 
jHyde Park, MA 02136 

Sullivan, Kieran 
817 Circit St. 
Hanover, MA 02339 

Sullivan, Margret A. 
1950 Commonwealth Ave. 
Brighton, MA 02135 

Sullivan, Phyllis M. 
45 Marion St. 
Quincy, MA 02038 

Tandlich, Alyssa D. 
790 Birchwood Dr. 
Wyckoff , NJ 0748 1 

Tennison, Tracey C. 
10100 N 106TH St. 
Scottsdale, AZ 

Thorpe, Richard W. 
8 Hilltop Circle 
Yarmouth, ME 04096 

Thurmond, Peter L. 
62 Cobleigh St. 
Westwood, MA 02090 

Timmer, Stephen J. 

222 Morningside 

Grand Rapids, MI 49506 

Townson, Sheryl A. 

57 Nash Rd. 

S. Weymouth, MA 02190 

Travaglini, Michael Q. 
1 Debra Ln. 
Framingham, MA 01701 

Tredwell, Nancy C. 
185 Euston Rd. 
Garden City, NY 11530 

Tremlett, Cicily M. 
81 Presidential Dr. 
Quincy, MA 02169 

Vertuca, Lori G. 
28 Marilyn St. 
Holliston, MA 01746 

Wallace, Anthony A. 
324 Reedsdale Rd. 
Milton, MA 02186 

Wolfe, Susan Marie 
29 Patriots Dr. 
Canton, MA 02021 

Wright, Gilbert T. 
24 Kingsbury St. 
Wellwsley, MA 02181 

Wythe, Veronica 
5 Edward Rd. 
Watertown, MA 02172 

Young, Mathew R. 
10 Waterside Plaza 
New York, NY 10010 

Zisholtz, Gordan A. 
190 Willis Ave. 
Mineola, NY 11501 

Senior Week 

The Senior class began the famed Senior week with a 
formal dinner in the cafe. The cafe had been redecorated 
for the occasion, and luckily the food was catered in, 
along with waitresses to serve the fine cuisine. No one 
had any responsibilities except the bartender who had the 
biggest responsibility of keeping everyone drinking. 
Iggy, behind the bar would end up pouring over 27,000 
cups of beer during his personal Hell Week. 

It was surprising to see so many people at the Pool-side 
BB-Q at 156 House. We all had a great time chatting, 
playing volleyball and looking for the pool which turned 
out not lobe at 156 House at all. Oh well, we didn't seem 
to care anyway. We all did just fine with our little "hair 
of the dog that bit us" and our cheap sun glasses. 

Soon (he time came for the President's reception 
Quite a few of us took the opportunity to say goodby to 
our favorite teachers and professors. It turned out that wc 
weren't the only ones celebrating our departure. The way 
they were throwing down the beers we knew that they 
were happy to see us take off. 

North Shore Acapella provided the entertainment lor a 
somewhat sobering Alumni Dinner. There we were briefed 
on the responsibilities of being an Alumnus, which was 
basically comes down to is money. Money was always an 
issue when we were going to Curry why should it be any 
different now? 

Thursday night we all went downtown for the Booze 
Cruise around the harbor. Sounds like fun, but when the 
bartenders asked for ID every time you went for a beer it 
became a pain. Anyways, people had fun. On the lower 
enclosed level was the bar, the DJ and the dance tloor. 
The upper deck was open to the stars and the sights of the 
city at night. By the end of the Booze Cruise people had 
found a way to get hammered, and the boat was rocking 
to the sway of the dancers on board. Land, and back to the 
busses for a lovely drunken ride back to campus. 

The next day was Friday and also featured a boat ride. 
It was off to Thompson Island in the middle ot Boston 
harbor. The weather wasn't the greatest but the best w is 
made of it. Beer and hot dogs on the boat, breakfast ol 
champions. Anyway, the island. A huge tent with pick 
nick tables and a dance tloor. and six kegs in the comer 
with Iggy close at hand. Drinking games and volleyball 
kept people busy and drinking. Then came the lobster 
steamers and BB-Q chicken, for well personally break 
fast lunch and dinner. Drinking the entire time people 
bopping around dancing, these kids today. 1 dunno. And 
then it was over, or was it? The boat ride back was turbu- 
lent at best. One crew member had the audacity to swipe a 
dixi cup off of Bubba's head, he'd be the last person 1 
would ever do that to. Soon we were back on the busses 
and on our way back to Camp. Back at camp the pub was 
open and the drunk got drunker as the people began to 
fall. All in all it was fun, ok, a lot of fun. 

Saturday. 10:15 am be there! It was graduation prac- 
tice and grades to be given out afterwards. No more hold- 
ing your breath. Everyone was hurting, hurting from the 
night before. The rest of the day was free. Most everyone 
went out to dinner with their parents that night but made it 
back for the final pub night. 

Six more kegs and fearless Iggy, still, relentlessly at 
the helm. It all gets kind of messy after that. The pub 
finally closed around 4:30 or 5:00 am. It was five hours to 
the big day, or at least when we were supposed to be at the 
Mayflower parking lot. A fun filled week we never wanted 
to end finally did and we were never more ready to grad- 





'^•K'iij r'//Ajgyw(M 









A Break 

It doesn't matter where you go; as long as 
you are out of here, it's time for a break. A 
break from the routine: the food, classes, the 
same old thing and yes, the friends. Cabin 
fever, I think it's called, usually during the 
winter people start to get on each others 
nerves. Nothing personal, but it's just bore- 
dom combined with a contrived routine. 
Personally, 1 think that they should shorten 
Christmas break by a week and thus extend 
Spring break by a week, maybe that way 
students could see their parents before 











m '' 

















Dear Margot and Laura, 

We had the best of times, and we had the 

worst of times. I'm so glad that we were able 

to share those memories together. I love you 

both. Congratulations and Good Luck! 

Friends Forever, 




Midland Mortage 

Congratulates the '87 Graduates 

"Good Luck to All, 
the Future is All Yours" 

John M. King 


Midland Mortage 

Sommerville, Mass. 





Congratulations Class of "87 






175 Wolcott Square 

Imported — Domestic Wines, Beer 
Cordials and Liquors 

^ r 

The Book Store 

Wishes the class of '87 the very Best of luck in the future. 

May Good Luck and Good Fortune be Yours 
Congratulations Class of '87 

Frpm the EngHsh 
and Communications Depts. 

Future success to the class ot 87 and Ernie Marchi from the 
AccoLin<!iis; oIIrc 

Xni V\olcoU Sq ReadMlle 

Your E\cr\ Das Convenience Store 




Cf ngrati^ltibns to the Graduates who passed through the' 

Doors oijftfee Center for Lifelong Learning 1 

May th^ lifelong learning process continue in life. 



Center for Lifelong Learning 
Milton, Massachusetts 

Congratulations to the 1987 WMLN-ETVI Graduates 

1 BeckWith 


David Eld 
Rich Gattine 

Doug Mascott Maureen Moran" 
Dana Panepinto 

From — 

Holly Marcox 
Verginia Wythe 
Bethann Grabelsicy 
Dawn Lunde 
Andrew Forman 
Belinda Jentz 
Janet Sarofeen 
Steve Elias 

he CofhmunicatiM YSttitty and the staff of 

Editor's Note 

Ultimately the ExJitorship of a Yearbook should be in the 
hands of the student body. Unfortunately, there are some 
who think otherwise. Some people feel it is their duty to 
see to it that their own opinions and beliefs shape the 
message of college print. These non-students clearly 
stand in the way of freedom of speech and press in the 
United States. Sure, they have their own opinions and 
have every right to voice them; but when these people 
choose covert tactics such as editing behind the backs of 
the student editors and student body, they immediately 
pose a threat to the Constitution and the freedom that we 
the United States are now celebrating in it's 200th year. 

This violation was almost the case here at our beloved 
Curry College. Only by chance was this problem noticed 
and rectified. With the help of a handful of teachers, 
Curtis was able to persuade these self-righteous few to 
return the Yearbook to the hands of the students. Curtis 
and myself, as editors, feel personally offended and have 
not received an apology to this date, and neither have the 
students. The additional hours of work and travel, not to 
mention the additional cost in the book's production could 
have easily been avoided had these people simply been 
honest with us, or better yet, had stayed out altogether. 

To the remaining students at Curry, I say keep your 
guard up and fight for what you believe in. Curry as we all 
know has great potential; but it is up to the students to 
participate in the system of checks and balances, for that 
potential to be fulfilled. 

L-> c^-'v^-caC. A-V-o'-'y>-nrvcr7t_ 

I would like to start out by apologizing to the Class of 
1987, for the delay in our Yearbook. I would also like to 
take this time to apologize to the entire Student Body for 
the delay. The Yearbook was held up in it's production 
because a few people in Student Life/ Activities, were 
offended by it's content. However, for the most part, 
these few people were not students; whose book is this 
anyway? I believe it is the Class of 87's book, and not the 
book of these few non students. 

What happened was, that Dave and I finished the book, 
received the blue prints, corrected them and then sent 
them back to the publishmg house; for the production of 
the actual book. The school received a copy of the blue 
prints too, and without contacting either Dave or myself, 
took it upon themselves to make objections and edit it 
themselves . Excuse me , but is there a knife sticking out of 
my back; sure feels as though there is. I came back to 
school September 1 1th to visit Christina and found out all 
of this through the grapevine. The school never attempted 
to contact us; Cheryl Deutsch told Dave that she couldn't 
find either of our addresses. That's a joke, considering 
that her office is two doors away from the mail room, 
which has the forwarding addresses for all graduating 
seniors. We have yet to receive an apology for their 
actions; both Dave and I are outraged and offended by the 
lack of professionalism, communication and courtesy, 
displayed by the Student Life/ Activities staff. 

Take care and best of luck Class of '87! 

David Gannon 

C. Curtis Kise 

The Yearbook Staff 
. . . 1987 


Faculty Advisor 
Photography Editor 
Assistant Photo Editor 
Copy Editor 

Man on Special Assignment 
Layout Editors 
Advertising Managers 


Special Thanks To: 

David C. Gannon 

C. Curtis Kise 

Allan Hunter 

Paul Clerici 

Rick Thorpe 

Curtis and Dave 

Cindy Kohll 

Dave and Curtis 

Trip Giovanella 

Curtis and Dave 

Christina Adams 

Ruth Kennely 

Christina Adams, Jeff Atkins, 

Paul Clerici, Trip Giovanella, 

Cindy Kohll, Diane Nikles, Tom 

Truitt, Dave and Curtis. 

Warren Bassinger Public Relations 

Lois Wallace Guidance and Support 

Diane Nikles Infamous Help 


This year's dedication is to Ernest Marchi, 
who for the past nine years has been the 
school's Controller. Mr. Marchi has done an 
outstanding job as Controller; that job in- 
cludes being in charge of the College's busi- 
ness affairs. 

However, after nine years, it's time for Mr. 
Marchi to move on and pursue a better career 
opportunity. Mr. Marchi is leaving us, like us 
graduates, graduating to new plateaus in our 
lives. Only Mr. Marchi knows what he'll be 
doing, most of us don't have that luxury. 

Anyway, as an honorary member of our 
graduating class, we all know that you'll do 
great and that's a gain for private enterprises, 
and unfortunately Curry College's loss. 
Hopefully we'll see you again at homecom- 
ing, take care Ernie, knock 'em dead.